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20120930
20121008
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9 (some duplicates have been removed)
.s., including abu hamza al-masri. the radical muslim preacher, and the others, had fought extradition for years. al-masri's mosque in london was known as a training ground for radical islamists in the 1990s. he's accused of trying to set up a terror training camp in oregon. those are some of the day's major stories. now, back to judy. >> woodruff: and we come back to politics. in the battle for control of the u.s. senate, many expected missouri would be an easy pick- up for republicans. gwen ifill reports on why the seat is now back in play for democrats. >> remember, get someone to sign up for a shift. and if you would, sign up for a shift. if you can sign up for a shift a week, we can get this done. >> ifill: last august, democrat claire mccaskill became one of the luckiest endangered incumbents in the nation. >> this election will be close. i can't remember an election in our state for this seat that wasn't close. >> ifill: but for mccaskill, who won only narrowly in 2006, close is good. and the latest polls actually shows her ahead. but until recently, national democrats actually expected h
.s. al-masri's lawyers cited deteriorating mental and physical condition. the u.n. began talks on a broad trade embargo on iran. the islamic republic is reeling from western sanctions, amy kellogg shows us things are getting bad and worse. >> reporter: the iranian government can't afford to lose the support of these men, the conservative merchant class to played a big part in the 1979 islamic revolution, now turning on the regime. they're angry about the wild currency fluctuation, the iranian real left a third of its value against the dollar in a week and add to that a wave of unemployment and factories layoff they simply can't pay employees. >> and they're in the collections more serious economic situation and explosion of prices, which only in my eyes can be due to social unrests at levels we have nen seen since four years ago. >> sanctions have severely restricted iran's access to foreign currency and iran's government gets the blame. >> i think they have made their own government decisions having nothing to do with the sanks that have had an impact on the economic conditions inside t
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9 (some duplicates have been removed)